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's the president. >> i will work with anybody to implement and improve this law effectively. you got good ideas, bring them to me. let's go. but we're not repealing it as long as i'm president. we will make it work for all americans. if you don't like this law, despite all the millions of people who are benefitting from it, you still think this law is a bad idea, then you've got to tell us specifically what you'd do differently to cut costs, cover more people, make insurance more secure. >> we're not talking about missile defense. we're not talking about immigration reform. we're talking about the same subject we've talked about for almost four years. the president, if anyone thinks he's going to repeal it, a little defensive about that. i think the most telling statement is we've learned not to make wild promises about how perfectly smooth it's going to be, the website's going to be. really? we have learned that? the website is the least of it. the whole thing about what it's going to do and those millions of people that lost their plans, overstating what this plan actually does, maybe not und
's health care law obamacare. the reason why? it could be different from the one we just heard. ♪ ♪ (announcer) at scottrade, our clients trade and invest exactly how they want. with scottrade's online banking, i get one view of my bank and brokerage accounts with one login... to easily move my money when i need to. plus, when i call my local scottrade office, i can talk to someone who knows how i trade. because i don't trade like everybody. i trade like me. i'm with scottrade. (announcer) scottrade-proud to be ranked "best overall client experience." but it doesn't usually work that way with health care. with unitedhealthcare, i get information on quality rated doctors, treatment options and cost estimates, so we can ke better health decisions. that's health in numbers. unitedhealthcare. >>> the obamacare law needs younger people enrolled if it's expected to work but recent polls show they have not signed up yet. it is just too expensive. wisconsin senator ron johnson says young people in his state are drowning in the cost. but isn't it called the affordable care act? he j
. >> as a loyalist to the president, as somebody who is behind this law and worked hard with the team to get it passed, do you want to see somebody held accountable for this disastrous rollout? >> my view is that i can't make the decision whether or not it's best to fire somebody because ultimately this lies on the president's shoulders. we can't fire the president. >> you're saying if anybody should be held accountable, it should be barack obama? >> absolutely. >> the buck stops there. and we hrerd when he was running for president -- and we heard when he was running for president, beware, this is somebody who never had any executive experience. he's never run anything. now here we have rolled this out and it has been terrible. and he only met kathleen sebelius, it wasn't even one on one but face-to-face one time. this was his signature achievement. i think next time, a word to kathleen sebelius -- i know you're watching -- if you want to see the president more often, learn how to golf. at the same time i think he golfed 100 times. >> but is that okay with you? this is the signature plan of
he would never take unnecessary risks with train passengers. law enforcement sources say that rockefeller has worked for the nta for at least 15 years and has a clean record. at 4:20 this morning the locomotive was righted. they have crews in place that are working to try to start to move the debris. that will be happening a little bit later. they are also trying to figure out if fuel is leaking. that's adding to the problems on top of what commuters are going to be dealing with this morning because, elisabeth, brian, 26,000 passengers ride this line alone on a normal daily basis and you can imagine tens of thousands will be displaced because of it. >> you're right. it is going to be a crazy rush hour. we thank you very much. it's interesting that william rockefeller, the guy who was driving the train at the time, he told his supervisors, i hit the brakes but the train didn't slow down. >> what anna mentioned leading up to it is 70 mile -- apparently a 75 mile-an-hour strip zone and then it goes to 35. the dramatic change in speed could have played in that. we're going to
is that when these laws went into place, it was voted on before i got to congress -- that the first people who complained about it were the kids. we all want our kids to eat healthier. but the limitations capped their calorie, protein, grains. made it very difficult for kids to get full. i've got some of the poorest kids in the country as well. and many times this is the only meal they're getting a day. they're leaving school hungry. that's just so tragic for the people who are responsible for feeding these kids at the local level. >> we have some of those to take a look at. the grains had to be whole grains as it stands right now. all the milk has to be low fat. and there is a caloric requirement and it's set by age. to your point, some kids need more. it seems like a one size fits all plan. you suggest that instead of having it so overly regulated and stamped, that there be some flexibility. what would your bill propose? >> absolutely. i don't think that every child in this country is the same. the kids in south dakota are different than the kids in new york city and the athletes require a l
in new york. he was trained as a lawyer in south africa. in fact, he started the first black law partnership in south africa when that was just absolutely unheard of. in some sense he had a reaganesque bearing. when you look back at him in terms of south african and world history, he's kind of perceived in south africa as a combination of our george washington as the father of the country, and abe lincoln in terms of freeing so many people from the tension and slavery of apartheid. >> i remember that visit because i was working across the street over at nbc and there was a ticker tape parade and nelson mandela drove by and waved to a million people on fifth avenue. >> it was a huge ticker tape parade and it was so important not only to african-americans, but to all americans because they saw this opportunity to throw off the bonds of slavery. they saw this opportunity that so many americans had been participating in, republicans, democrats, conservatives, liberals in terms of sanctions of saying to south africa, you can't enslave millions of people. you can't leave people without
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6